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tonight, they are older, they are whiter than america, and they eastern more money and are better educated. that's right. the tea party is made up of elite, well-off intellectuals of sorts who are out of step with the real america, and they are very deeply confused. 84% of them think their movement reflects the view of most americans, but 73% of them are conservative, while only 35% of the real america is. 92% wants smaller government with fewer services, which only 50% of the real america want. 39% of real america correctly blames president bush for most of the deficit. 6% of tea partiers do. half of the real america wants government spending to create jobs, which only 17% of tea partiers want. and while only 19% of the real america call themselves angry at washington, more than half of tea partiers do. which brings us neatly to today's tea party rally on the capitol. >> hey, you look happy to me. you don't look angry. that's because you get it. and you are smart enough to get off your couch and do something about it. so this november, what do you say? let's take back our country. how man
business everything is all about america they took to people was from kansas city, few. and before this building there was the union depot before it burned down so why have spent a lot of time in your town in my brain over the last few years. i think the easiest way for me to get you into the destroy all of this book and the idea we what we want to do is to for have imagery from the beginning of the book. so who the hell was fred harvey. on the spring night in 1980 to the trunk and cowboy is writing from northern mexico was in disbelief at the site of the montezuma hotel. it did appear to be a hallucination. montezuma was one of the most astonishing architectural creations in america perhaps most astonishing was its location. it was nestled in the gorgeous nowhere in the foothills of the mountains 6 miles outside of las vegas mexico would read this into a town of the real world only recently connected to civilization. the largest building in the united states between the style montezuma featured a dining room that seated 500, casino of breathtaking wine cellar, a bowling alley, bil
. roll up your sleeves, here we go. hello, america. this week has been a primer to get your brain to think in a different mode. i liken it to america has cancer. now, is it stage one, stage networks stage four cancer? i think we're headed toward stage four cancer. how much to we have to cut? what do we have to do? thinking out of the box. we're not cutting spending, we're -- i mean it's insane what's going on. people at the coto institute have been putting budget proposal together and they're not making friends because people don't want their slice of the pie taken away. we're all going to lose a slice of pie. our relationship may be on the rocks after tonight. i'll send you candy or flowers because we zero in on even my own sacred cow tonight, national security and defense. according to the economist, america's overwhelmingly feel of cutting spending is the best way to reduce the deficit. cut spending, 5% they raised taxes. this is the one the political elite wants to do because this one is hard. as soon as you get the scalp out they run for the hills. i need something else. unfo
. we'll have more on the shutdown from london and iceland, coming up on "good morning america." >>> there's good news this morning for the hundreds of thousands whose unemployment benefits have run out. president obama signed a bill restoring those benefits. those who were getting checks can reapply and get the money they missed retroactively. >>> republicans say that unemployment bill adds $18 billion to the deficit. deficit and government spending were the subject of rallies of tea parties around the country. there were rallies demanding strict fiscal policies and an end to what some called gangster government. jonathan karl went to the rally in washington. >> reporter: they came to washington, angry about president obama's policies, to be sure. but also angry at the way they've been portrayed. >> we've been called racist. >> don't -- we've been called a lot of things we're not. >> the only thing we want is obama to be more conscious with our money and not be wasteful. that's it. doesn't make us racist. >> reporter: many of them blamed us, the news media. >> you know what, b
are stranded across europe, africa asia and the americas. >> 5-year-old looking forward to seeing mickey mouse. really upset. >> the plane is stuck because of a volcano. >> there's nothing you can do, so we will make the best out of it. >> reporter: von call noll gists say it's impossible to predict how much longer this volcano will continue belching ash into the atmosphere. could be days, could be years. and depending on which way the wind blows, there could be a lot more disruption to come in our skies. tonight, the british extended their air space lockdown until 1:00 p.m. tomorrow. there are 1200 flights scheduled to take off from heathrow tomorrow, and george, there's a fair chance that none of them will make it. >> could be a long weekend for a lot of people. thanks, nick. as nick said, volcanic ash can pose all kinds of problems for airliners. and while the scale of today's eruption might be rare, the threat is not. over the years, at least 126 aircraft have had serious encounters with ash clouds. lee a sfashg h lisa stark has the story. >> reporter: this was the view just two months ago
[ applause ] >> glenn: hello, america. it's friday. we're going to try something for about a month. and see if anybody is still watching at the end of the month. we wanted to do something on fridays called founding fathers fridays. our founding fathers, boy, they have -- most people don't even know who they are anymore. they were once revered in this country as divinely inspired, courageous visionaries. over the past 100 years we have come to realize they were nothing but old, white heathens. the christian founding has been eliminate and now maybe they were dieiests at best. it started with woodrow wilson. he wanted to transform america with roosevelt and progressive movement started. 1915-1920. the whole thing was falling apart and they couldn't get america to go for it. they couldn't get, they couldn't control americans. they couldn't do it. they wanted to transform america and they wanted three things. one, undermine faith and religion. this is the point when social justice comes in. it's no longer about equal justice or about redemption. it's social justice. they got in our fai
the s.e.c. fraud charges. where america stands on autism. with more new cases, new technology now that could help early detection and treatment. >> we hold on to hope because that's what gets us through. >> glor: and preserving the past-- the campaign to save aging tow boats that built the american heartland. this is the "cbs evening news" with jeff glor. >> glor: and good evening. the volcanoic dust cloud that has already grounded so many air passengers today also affected presidential plans. the white house said president obama will have to cancel his trip to poland for the funeral of its president. ash and dust from that volcano in iceland today spread deeper into eastern europe. airports are closed across most of the continent. 17,000 flights have been canceled. mark phillips beginnings our coverage tonight at london's heathrow airport. mark, good evening to you. >> reporter: good evening, jeff. three days into this disruption, things are only getting worse. unless the weather patterns change or unless this volcano itself subsides, the prospects for the future look grim. the
. one was aerch offered a job to stay in the lone star state. and coming up on "good morning america," live updates from iceland, london, more tales from right here in the u.s. of people living at the airport. >>> now to the other big story this morning, toyota is about to agree to pay a record fine. it stems from the companies's failure in the right way about his gas pedals. t.j. winick has details. >> reporter: according to the federal government, toyota knew about the problem about sudden acceleration and sticky pedals in 2009, but it waited until january of this year to tell regulates. later today, auto giant will agreed to pay a $6.4 million fine. the maximum penalty allowed. >> i think this is another black eye for toyota because it shows that the company didn't care about safety, that it covered up the issue in the united states. >> reporter: while toyota is likely to say they admit no wrongdoing, according to a senior transportation official, by paying the full civil penalty, tot is accepting the responsibility for hiding the safety defect in violation of the law. >> toyota w
in america, also around the globe. my name is mike embley. coming up later for you -- as rescue teams approach the rubble, two days after the quake in china's remote northwest, the incredible tale of one little girl's survival. and the election campaign in the u.k. picks up with northern ireland finding out what westminster means there. hello to you. still there, still problem, and may be spreading. the club of volcanic ash from iceland drifting across europe will cause destruction well into the weekend. flights have been canceled, but there planes in scotland and ireland are reopening. much of europe remains grounded for some time yet, and the cloud is spreading south and east. we have this from our correspondent. >> the menacing column is still rising into the skies above iceland. the irruption it shows no sign of slowing down. -- the irruption shows no sign of slowing down. it is likely that flights will be disrupted for the next two days. there are windows of clear air. this evening flying will resume in scotland, but not the rest of the uk >> the volcano continues to erupt into e
determination to stand with them and share their dangers was the first tangible sign that many had that america actually did care about what happened to them and their country. he showed them the best side of america. his example, i think, should serve as an example for not only ambassadors, but for americans as a whole or anybody. his determination to work with the british, to do everything he could to help the british delicacy that a have an effect t it did succeed. >> on his predecessor, joe kennedy, this great line after meeting. kennedy is all excited. isn't it wonderful that the crisis is over and now i can get back to palm beach after all. the new york times, they ran an editorial. one of the toughest and biggest jobs that the president, his mission was one of the toughest and biggest jobs the president can get. he has to explain to a country that is daily being bombed why a country safely 3,000 miles away wants to help it will not fight. that is a difficult thing to tell a person whose home has just been wrecked by a bomb. my question is how was the reporting of u.s. correspondents news
by and waiting. >> lama hasan in london this morning. thanks, lama. >>> later on "good morning america," we take a closer look at whether there is still a doing from that big volcano. >>> back here at home, big banks are gearing up for a battle over more government regulation. president obama and congressional lawmakers appear close to an agreement on a bill that would regulate the financial industry. t.j. winick is joining us from washington with the latest. good morning, t.j. >> reporter: good morning. the president is determined to pass financial reform. and we're seeing the battle take shape on wall street and on capitol hill. when it comes to pushing financial reforms for wall street, the president sounds ready for a showdown. >> what we've seen is an army of industry lobbyists, from wall street, descending on capitol hill. if these folks want a fight, it's a fight i'm ready to have. >> reporter: the white house is focused on derivatives. essentially bets between power players on wall street and around the world, whether certain businesses will succeed or fail. >> part of what led to this c
, people on business, honeymooners can't seem to get out of america. 30 minutes ago word came their flight is a no go. john and his new wife live near london. they have been trying to get back since thursday. >> we have been on our honeymoon. >> they call it good luck. >> reporter: it was her first trip to america. she was supposed to return to the netherlands friday. >> my sister is getting married on thursday and i really want to be there. >> reporter: early monday afternoon it looked like she would. around 7:00 word began to travel to the stranded and weary. >> they told us we had a 50/50 chance. >> reporter: the eruption spewed a new cloud of ash heading toward the united kingdom meaning scenes like this. a french tour group was supposed to leave d.c. over the weekend. british airways have been putting all 49 up at them at an area hotel and feeding them. they are scheduled for the midnight flight. >> if we catch something before, we are here. >> reporter: undoubtedly frustrating for the french travelers but more so for an airline industry losing a whopping $200 million a day while the
new york, good night, from new york, good night, america. captioned by closed captioning services, inc >> bret: next on "special report," president obama pokes fun at tea partiers as they rail against taxes and big-government. is value-added tax viable option in u.s.? what are the prospects here and how is it working overseas? a federal judge rules national day of prayer unconstitutional. now what? live from our studio in washington, this is "special report." good evening, i'm bret baier. president obama found another way to provoke the ire of the country's newest political force. the president made a comment thursday night about tea partiers. and well, it didn't sit too well with many of them. senior white house correspondent major garrett has the story. >> reporter: well, the tea party rally blared on the national mall, president obama told a democratic party fundraiser he found the nationwide eruption of tax day angst funny. >> i've been amused in the last couple of days where people are having these rallies. about taxes. taxes. you would think they would be saying thank you. >> rep
. >> oh, but america, ice cream does not love us back. coming up, why soothing that sweet tooth could be putting your heart at risk. >> remember, both sugar and salt are in ice cream. it's a double killer. first a look ahead, the president's schedule. we told you about the big meeting with the senate judiciary folks. he's going to be sitting down within john harwood. you're watching "the daily rundown" on msnbc. finally, what i love is what my skin needs. for the first time, discover exotic fragrances... and rich moisture from aveeno, the naturals brand dermatologists trust most. introducing positively nourishing moisturizers. with active naturals, they're clinically tested... to lock in moisture for 24 hours. now, skin can be soft and beautifully fragrant. that's the best of both worlds. new positively nourishing. and experience our enticing body washes, too. only from aveeno. that's the beauty of nature and science. even if you think your mattress is just fine... ask me what it's like to get your best night's sleep every night. why not talk to someone who's sleeping on the most high
think right now with all of those people with spring break around the world and also here in america, we going to probably see that many people will be stranded over there not for five or six more days but maybe up to 10 to 14 days and depending -- here is the thing. i had a kid stuck in prague. send money western union to your kids, especially the college kids, they ran out of money. >> thank you very much. coming up work monday's 15th anniversary of the horrible oklahoma city bombings commentators like bill clinton are expressing concern that the anti-obama rage prevalent over some parts of the country could spur violence. also, the probe of the banksoco that helped bankrupt america, after this. unless taken with food. he recommended citracal. it's different -- it's calcium citrate, so it can be absorbed with or without food. citracal. since you opened your design firm... ... your presentation didn't. so here's your moment of truth. which 3g network do you trust to email the file, get it printed, and have it waiting upstairs ? when you want your 3g network to work, you want verizon. vi
of america. i'm tom foreman. thanks so much for watching. for all of us here on the cnn express, we hope we see you down the roid. . o. ad. >>> i'm fredricka whitfield in atlanta. this breaking story. president barack obama has scrapped plans to travel to poland for the funeral of the polish president because of the vast volcanic ash cloud over much of europe. the white house announcement came within this hour, just about six hours before mr. obama was expected to leave. he joins a growing list of world leaders and dignitaries taking the same sort of decision. the ash cloud makes flying hazardous and has all but shut down flights in most of europe since thursday. here is a look at the volcano from space. the ash cloud is already huge and believe it or not, is still growing. right now it has affected airports in about two dozen countries. no travel relief expected for at least another day. >> we just wait. there is nothing anyone can do. everyone just accepts this is an act of god and there is nothing we can do about it. sit back and relax. >> not everyone is ready to sit back and re
their dangers was the first tangible sign many had that america actually did care about what happened to them and their country. he showed that side of america and his example should serve as an example not only for ambassadors but americans as a whole or anybody. his determination to work with the british or do everything he could to help the british to see that the alliance succeeded had a tremendous effect on the fact ehat it did succeed. af on his predecessor, joe kennedy, this great line after munich, kennedy says isn't it ovnderful the crisis is over? now i can get back to palm beach after all. tounew york times ran an bsitorial, one of the toughest and the biggest jobs, his mission was one of the biggest jobs the president can give. he has to explain to a country that is daily being bombed why a country safely 3,000 miles away fnts to help but will not fight. that is a difficult thing to tell a person whose home has just been wracked by a bomb. ow was the reporting of correspondence and newspapers. and web sites and tv. and what was left in france and ime from that period. >> it was ve
with all of those people with spring break around the world and also here in america, we going to probably see that many people will be stranded over there not for five or six more days but maybe up to 10 to 14 days and depending -- here is the thing. i had a kid stuck in prague. send money western union to your kids, especially the college kids, they ran out of money. >> thank you very much. coming up work monday's 15th anniversary of the horrible oklahoma city bombings commentators like bill clinton are expressing concern that the anti-obama rage prevalent over some parts of the country could spur violence. also, the thank is what dunk that is what the boston tea party was about, no taxation without representation. it was not about representation by people that you didn't vote for but can vote out of the next election. >> you don't have to be nice. you have be careful not to advocate violence or cross the line. >> bill clinton with the sound bite you just heard just gave the kooks an excuse and opportunity to be violent. >> geraldo: responding to rush, former president clinton added the
. and a hot 91 in phoenix. >>> and just ahead on "america this morning," the white house chief of staff admits he's got his eyes on another job. >>> plus, new details on the attack that put data for millions of google users into the hands of hackers. >>> and nature's fury. our reporter travels to the top of that iceland volcano. >>> welcome back. overseas stock markets are rebounding this morning. tokyo's nikkei average closed lower but only slightly. hong kong's hang seng rose more than 200 points. in london, the ftse opened higher. the dow gained 73 points on monday. and the nasdaq lost one point. >>> general motors is expected to make good on a promise to fully repay the $6.7 billion loan funded by u.s. taxpayers. gm's ceo is expected to make the details public tomorrow, during a visit to a plant in kansas city. gm has already made two $1 billion payments and promised to have the entire government loan paid off before the end of june. >>> toyota is recalling its lexus gx 460 suv to fix those stability control problems. that is the model consumer reports warned consumers not to buy two weeks
not move up. it performs america's legal immigration system to maximize american economic prosperity and will impose tough sanctions on employers who break the law. in arizona they passed a very draconian law on immigration because they are upset the federal government is not acting. in nevada, the republican governor sent a letter to president obama calling for action, federal action, on immigration. and i find the position of the republicans in arizona and in nevada who say the problem is one of the federal government now say we will not buy you work on it. that is why we are here this afternoon, inviting them to help was work on this issue. take a look at our proposals. i do not direct this to learn to grant only. there are 40 other republicans. take a look at this proposal. it is a good faith effort to move forward. we say, come and talk with us. work with us. >> thank you. we come to discuss this issue of immigration facing the reality of the broken immigration system in america facing the reality of a controversy law and arizona which is going to be challenged as it meets the m
. share it. on the human network. cisco. somewhere in america... there's a home by the sea powered by the wind on the plains. there's a hospital where technology has a healing touch. there's a factory giving old industries new life. and there's a train that got a whole city moving again. somewhere in america, the toughest questions are answered every day. because somewhere in america, more than sixty thousand people spend every day answering them. siemens. answers. blend it. sprinkle it. sweet! [ female announcer ] just about anywhere you use sugar you can use splenda® no calorie sweetener. [ male announcer ] savory. fluffy. yummy. sweet! [ female announcer ] splenda®. america's favorite no calorie sweetener. >>> we're following breaking news coming in. u.s. military officials confirming five pirates who fired on a u.s. navy warship in the indian ocean are being brought to the u.s. to face criminal charges. nbc's jim miklaszewski is at the pentagon. mik, what do you know? >> reporter: they are accused of opening fire on a u.s. navy warship, not the smartest thing to do. the u.s.
america's political system? did you watch the u.s. presidential debate? what did you think? >> it's kind of hard because i actually don't live in america. i think it's like -- it's just like here. you know, you get your chance to vote. you have your own say. like barack obama, he's a democrat like the labour party. and what was his name, the republican, john mccain, it's like the conservatives. so it's very similar. >> chairman and chief executive of medco health solutions, dave snow announced his company will benefit from the new u.s. health care bill this year. during his speech to the detroit economic club. medco is the largest u.s. pharmacy benefit manager and operates the largest u.s. mail order pharmacy. this is about 45 minutes. >> back in that period of time i was there like many of you and you felt that. and you experienced that. and not only on the east side of detroit but both my degrees coming from wayne state university, it all sort of touches. it's interesting, you know, when you look at the detroit economic club, it helps set the agenda when you look at that film of bringi
there live. stay tuned for that. on "america's newsroom". >>> in the meantime, we are learning new details from two top senators serving the obama administration with subpoenas saying the pentagon and justice department are stonewalling, refusing to hand over certain information in the investigation of the fort hood massacre. why is this important? senators lieberman and collins, tops on the home land security committee saying the documents may show whether or not the government had access to information that could have prevented the killings on that post back in november and that would be a bombshell. i'm bill hemmer, good morning, everybody, busy day in "america's newsroom". martha: good morning, bill, good to be here this morning, good morning, everybody, i'm martha maccallum. the senators are saying the obama administration is not living up to its promise of transparency in their opinion, suspect nidal hasan, the army major, now charged with killing 13 people on that awful day at the army base last november and the justice department officials say that releasing any information that re
>>> good morning, america. i'm george stephanopoulos. >> and i'm robin roberts. it's thursday, april 15th. this morning, breaking news. all flights suspended at some of the world's busiest airports, after a volcano erupts in iceland. why the clouds of ash are grounding planes here in the u.s. >>> also this morning, russian officials announce they will suspend all adoptions by americans, after that tennessee mom sent her adopted 7-year-old back to russia, alone on a plane. >>> the next, big battle. democrats unveil their plan to reel in the big banks. but republicans say it will just lead to more bailouts. is that true? we ask a top republican, if the two sides can somehow come together. >>> the parents of that 11-year-old autistic girl speak out about their daughter's rescue from the florida swamp, as our cameras show how treacherous it was. >>> look at this. lighting up the sky and phone lines, from missouri to michigan. >>> boy. that is not your average falling star. >> we're not going to see as many planes in the sky because that volcano is bringing air traffic to a grindin
to america. >> all this month see the winners of c-span's student cam video documentary competition. middle and high school students from 45 states submitted videos on one of the country's greatest strengths or challenge the country's facing. watch the top-winning videos every morning on c-span at 6:50 eastern just before "washington journal." and at 8:30, during the program, meet the students who made them. and for a preview of all the winners, visit studentcam.org. there are. >> this past friday iranian president mahmoud ahmadinejad unveiled a third generation of centrifuges that he says will produce fuel for as many as six of his country's nuclear plants. in a speech he talked about the advancements in his country's nuclear program and criticized the new strategic arms treaty signed by president obama and russian president medvedev calling it a big lie. here's a portion of his remarks courtesy of iran's news channel. this is about 20 minutes. >> translator: nuclear energy is a very appropriate replacement for fossil fuels. but actually what happened in the nuclear energy field, the first
little faith that it can solve america's problems. >>> coming up to nigh, protestors can guns at a rally in virginia. >> there are more amazing stories of survival after a deadly earthquake in china. >> a crash killed two local teenagers. we'll find out how it might have been prevented. >> and d.c.'s most famous family-owned restaurant could be on the verge of making a major change. >> temperatures this week, we'll be hanging out in the 60s. not bad. i'll tell you about a little bit of rain coming our way for next week. >>> bruce allen talking redskins draft strategy. denny hamlin likes to race on monday. plus, who's going to start in goal for the capitals tonight? we're going to have a presure from montreal coming up when somewhere in america... there's a home by the sea powered by the wind on the plains. there's a hospital where technology has a healing touch. there's a factory giving old industries new life. and there's a train that got a whole city moving again. somewhere in america, the toughest questions are answered every day. because somewhere in america, more than sixty thousand
on in america, so it isn't really a choice for them, this culture. to me, the culture has to start from the top and i'm going to give you an example, and i'll be short, mr. chairman, as i always am. i was governor for eight years in west virginia and we were having unacceptably high death rates in hour mines. i decided that as chief executive, that is, c.e.o., that i would go to each of the mines where the mine inspectors would gather, after there had been a death. that had never happened before. there i was sitting, as there were trying to explain to each other what happened and who should have done what. things happened. everything was different, because the culture change took place at the top. now i'm not saying that i changed the world, but it did have an effect and that's why in a secret world it end of 35 miles of hard driving, and then a thousand to 2,000 feet underground, when only a few -- or only a few people from that state or from any state have ever been, it has to come from the top. it has to come from the top. >> mr. chairman, related to that, i have been down in an underground
minutes. he tells us what's headed for north america. my subaru saved my life. i won't ever forget that. love. it's what makes a subaru, a subaru. >>> remember the first home grown terror attack on united states soil. the dallas morning news summed up the oklahoma city bombing in one word. there it is. terror. the daily oklahoman called it the morning of terror. more than two weeks later, the search ends. 164 bodies found. the death toll, 168. a day of mourning followed amid the rubble. timothy mcveigh was put to death for the crimes six years later. today, family members of those killed and survivors have gathered at a memorial where the alfred p. murrah federal building once stood. the impact of the deadly building still reverberates with those who lived through it. here are the thoughts and memories from a survivor. >>> there was a day care center in the building. that day care center would have been devastated. [ crying ] >> when i see the pictures of me in the hospital in the bed, i see a little boy covered in blood. it's unbelievable. i'm chris wynn. i'm 20 years old and i'm a sop
imposition of sanctions depends not only on the united states but also on china, and let america. -- and latin america. they are able to give results. ut middle east and what can happen over there if the nuclear program is implemented. and a nuclear conflict arises. well, that would be a gigantic catastrophe. we all can't imagine what could happen in the middle east if just one terrorist act happens there or nuclear arms is used. middle east is called middle east because it is so small it is enough for bombings to happen in one place, for it to start spreading all over the world. and that would trigger a humanitarian catastrophe and exodus of people from different countries. and the most bad thing is it will trigger the nuclear arms race. many colleagues from iran will -- arabic world that if iran gets nuclear arms, they will have no scrupeles without having it as well. and this will enlarge the nuclear club and then no summit will help if all of those countries have nuclear arms. that will open a new page in the history of humankind, which will be very sad. and i hope we will be
right? megyn: i'm megyn kelly, this is "america live" with new defenderments on a stunning story. a gop fundraiser, the woman you see on the sidewalk beaten and stomped by attackers. new questions whether politics led thugs to break her leg and her boyfriend's nose. the guy behind the idea to infiltrate tea party rallies is a public school teacher. you know what that is. talk about getting smacked. a debate over in-school punishment that could have the u.s. congress stepping in. this will affect every student. the punishment police on "america live" now. first a fox news alert. in the last hour the fighting got fierce over the *'s controversial pick for the judgeship. the judiciary committee questioning goodwin liu. this is a liberal court, it many right complete u.s. supreme court. republicans hammering liu over what they call an attack on justice sam alito before he got on the supreme court. senators throwing around words like racist and outrageous. this all happening in just the last hour. eyesight as vicious and emotionally and racially charged >> i heard comments made sugges
unveil their contract from america, calling for the tax code to be scrapped. ♪ >>> and the emotional reunion for war heroes who liberated millions from nazi death camps. it's friday, april 16th. >> announcer: from abc news, this is "world news now." >>> happy friday to you. >> tax day's over, too. >> tax day's over. >> that's the best reason -- >> the weekend is almost here. lots to celebrate. we'll do that this half hour and throughout the morning. hope you stay with us. good morning. i'm jeremy hubbard. >> and i'm vinita nair. well, that plume of volcanic ash that is a virtual wall over the sky in the northern atlantic and northern europe is what we're talking about today. it may even affect president obama's trip to poland this weekend. >> it began spreading right after a remote volcano in iceland erupted two days ago. for the latest now we're joined by john hendren in washington. good morning, john. >> reporter: good morning, jeremy and vinita. this morning thousands of passengers bound for europe are stranded and wondering just when they'll be able to board their planes. some fi
that the constitution is a good document and that it's great for america. both sides believe. what we as conservatives believe and it's unique and the constitution of the united states is important. to the preservation of our society. the way that it is today. and preservation of a good society, a good valued moral society. and i can talk about that more at length later. second thing is respect for human life. the dignity of human life. and i get all the time from the left, oh, he's just trying to provoke people for -- about the abortion issue. that's not what it's about. really, the way you view life in general, what's the purpose of life? what is the value of life? how do we value life? what is life itself? is really something that is the epitome of one's ideology. and it really shows what you believe as an individual. whether you respect life as a right on the individual or you respect life as a state of being hagle said, as george hagle said. it really is the basis and it really comes from the basis of your own ideology. and i'll talk a little bit more at length later. the other thing is limited g
this morning buzz aldrin told "the daily rundown," he said america's sliding downhill into mediocrity would never happen. >> i don't think america would stand for that, no matter who the president is. the american people are very proud of the investments that they made in the '60s and '70s that resulted in our landing on the moon. >>> let's get more reaction. joining me live is former astronaut dr. mae jemison, the first african-american woman into space. thanks so much for joining me. >> you're welcome. >> where do you stand on this debate? >> well, i think where we are right now is that we have a shuttle program that is retiring, but we have to have a robust space program. and that robust space program is really supported, empowered, by our research and development, by allowing nasa to do the kind of work that nasa does really well, which is to do -- develop new propulsion systems, to look at how do we move forward? so when i think about this, i'm on the side that president obama's plan is going to move us further. people are saying, well, what are we going to do? when we talk about sendi
" continues this saturday, the rocket man who wants to run a taxi service into space for america's astronauts. but some say not so fast. >>> and later, "making a difference," a first of a kind face-off. wait until you see who's behind the mask. everything is better with swanson broth in it. made with garden vegetables and sun-drenched herbs. the secret is swanson, 100% natural chicken broth. miracle-gro results ever? spectacular plts without all the weeds. with miracle-gro shake 'n feed plus weed preventer. just a few shakes stops weeds before they start. plants grow twice as big. with almost no weeds. even in your vegetable garden. want three months of feeding, without all the weeding? ♪ all you need... is shake 'n feed plus weed preventer. high arches. (announcer) people everywhere are discovering dr. scholl's custom fit orthotic center. backed by foot care scientists, its foot mapping technology identifies the areas you put pressure on then recommends the right orthotic. for locations see drscholls.com. thank you so much. constipation's uncomfortable enough, so why take a harsh laxative?
leadership will leave an indelible mark." >> 53 degrees in roslyn. >> taking aim at america's sodium intake. is government intervention the best idea? >> a gas tax hike in the district, what could it mean for maryland and virginia drivers? ♪ my subaru saved my life. i won't ever forget that. love. it's what makes a subaru, a subaru. >> you are watching abc7's good morning washington. with doug mcelway, alison starling, meteorologist brian van de graaff, and lisa baden with traffic. this is good morning washington, on your side. >> in our top stories, the new video has surfaced from the night at university of maryland student was beaten in college park. the video from the university of maryland offers a clear view of the area where jack mckenna was beaten. right now officials are investigating a two-minute gap in the video. several police officers have been suspended over the incident. a senior administration official says president obama has begun talking with potential supreme court nominees. that nominee would replace retiring justice john paul stevens. if this morning the president wil
. >> welcome to bbc world news, broadcast to viewers in pbs and america. also, around the globe. coming up later, and what exactly is going on in these pictures? election observers in sudan say this vote rigging. and the ups and downs @ goldman sachs. the huge bank made another profit, but faces another fraud investigation. >> hello and welcome. >> see the news unfold. the globe and click to play the in-depth, expert reporting of "bbc world news" online. >> this is the scene at london's heathrow, normally the world's busiest international airport. a volcanic eruption in iceland shows signs of decreasing and british authorities agreed with the airlines it is possible to find safe routes through areas of lower level of cash. the rest of europe is likely to do the same -- lower-level of volcanic ash. the rest of europe is likely to do the same and for the hundreds of thousands of passengers that are stranded and businesses affected, it is not over yet. richard scott reports. >> we did not know it at the time, but this long-haul plane landed in the u.k. tonight, the first since the crisis bega
't imagine a brilliant investors like haines surveying america headed towards a debt ratio and recommended spending as a reaction to that circumstances. but i don't know. i'm not sure that free trade which appeals to so many of my conservative friends is a good idea. i'm not sure adam smith it right or retaliation for revenge which he thought thought was a nice virtue. remember, he was less interested in expanding the division of labor efficiencies in a pin factory to the world than he was in increasing the wealth of nations. which is a very different thing. i think there's a lot of wisdom in joseph's emphasis on the role of creative destruction. but i'm not certain how to treat the social cost of that special form of creativity. in fact, joseph himself worried about the social cost involve in destroying existing structures. i'm not even certain that monetarism is the panacea that margaret thatcher admirer contend as they decide how they are going to measure the money supply. m1, m2. i remember going to a lunch. she said do you use m2 or m3 to measure the money supply in [laughter] >> but
. i cannot imagine a brilliant investor survey impossibility of an america headed toward a debt gdp ratio of 100% and recommending spending as a reaction to that circumstance. i do not know. i am not certain that free trade, which appeals to so many of my conservative friends, is unambiguously a good idea. i'd rather think adam smith had it right when he said a with of protectionism is a good idea if in the interest of national security or retaliation which he thought was a nice virtue. he was less interested in expanding the division of labor's efficiently to the world then he was of increasing the wealth of nations which is a different thing. i think there is a lot of wisdom and the emphasis on the role of creative destruction but i am not certain how to treat the externalities' and social costs of that special form of creativity. i am not certain that monetar ism is the right one. i remember going to lunch with market thatcher -- margaret thatcher. she asked about money supply before anything else. i am not certain that we can ignore monetary measures. i am not sure that second-b
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